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Mining Review Sep 21, 1901

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 flrft   /"i-st/T^a^i-**  V 4.  VOL.  -NO. i-l:  SANDON, B.C.  ���������      . ��������� '  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1901.  ,$2.00 PER YEAR.  |the|^ocal BuDGEtI'  The Surprise at McGuigan shipped a  car.,uf ore tliis week.  Mike McAndrews'lias a few men at  work oh his Linnet'claim, near Cody,  and "will work it all winter.  . The.-Sandon 'and New " Denver K. of  P's. are contemplating a trip to Slocan  next nionthjto pay a fraternal visit to  the-lodge at that place.  Ross and MuLuod> the Slocan Star  drillers, have entered'the big drilling  contest of the Elks fair at Spokane, on  Saturday,- September 21rd.  Mr. Dewar, formerly of the Payne,  returned to-town on Tuesday, with his  -wife and family. They have been residing in Calgary for some time past.  The American Boy is working a force  of 40 men. The ore shipments ain over  180 tons a'month at the present time,  and will average from  $70 to $S0 a ton.  Neil O'Doiinel has. sold out his ore  haulihg'business to his teamster,; and  leaves for Dawson in a short time. He  has .brought down the Slocan Star ore  fur .years.  The Bruce Mines near Sault Ste  Marie have closed down tight, and  several of the Sandon'miners who went  from'the Rutlfand other- properties in  April'haVii returned.'  Tattric & Band, who have been running the Sandon brewery for some time.,  and made thoir piles, have sold out at  a.good figure to Kamloops parties, who  will take possession the first of October.  Thursday was proclaimed a clay of  mourning'and a general holiday by the  Governor-General, because of the funeral of the late /President McKinley,  and as such it was observed throughout  ���������Cana'dsu" Places of business were closed  and flag's flying at half-mast. '*".  The Canadian Rand Drill Company  have just sold a compressor plant to the  Ram bier-Gar i boo Mining Co. It is-a  14x22 duplex, belt driven air com-  pressorof a capacity of 10 three-inch  drills. A.hoisting engine has also been  purchased. The plant will be installed  and ready for operation in about two  months' time.  The public will, regret to learn that  W. H. Todd, who used to be with  Messrs. H. -Byers &.Co., is. in Victoria,  very nearly-blind; ��������� He left here some  months ago with his eyes in bad shape,  for treatment in Spokane, from which  place he went to Victoria. He is, however, ��������� told : by a Victoria doctor .that  within three months his sight will be  partially restored.  Antony Fisher, of this  ganize'd   a   company   of  mosllv   Sandonit.es, with  sfii-j.OOO, who will  put a  city, has or-  nine parties,  a capital of  large brewery  and a hotel at Ashnola, the new Similkameen coal town, in the early spring.  From reports that district of country  will be Utterly covered with Sandonites,  as soon as building operations open in  the Spring.  Now for a'siiap! We have completed  arrangements with the publishers of  the Winnipeg Free Press, one of the  bestlnewspapers of Canada, by which  we can give'that excellent weekly, the  Mining Review and one of the best  thermometers and barometers coinbin  ed. for the sum of $300. All  scribe how will get the two papers for  the balance of this vear thrown in���������  that ia to the end of 1902 for this money,  ���������and the instrument at once. This offer  will be extended to all present subscribers to the Mining Review who pay all  arrears and'one year in advance. Don't  delay this matter.  Chas. Band sp'ent '-Saturday in Kaslo  on business.-.' '���������.,-.''  * *       ���������  O. R; Young, of Wallace, Idaho, was  in the city. oh.Tuesday. .^  - ���������'.',; *   ��������� >,   -,  ���������Mrs. Jos. S'elles left oh 'Tuesday for a  few weeks'visit in St. Paul.    ",'.    ���������" ''  ���������     * * -   ,        ' '  Friday was a holiday' at'-the school on  account of-the burial' of McKinley.  Mike Kerlin is going* to open up in  the hotel business in.Kaslo shortly.  E. A. Cameron has/just completed repairing the Suridoii-Oody wagon-road.  ���������   .    ���������, .".���������'*',���������'     'i ���������  Dick O ran do went'-'to" the "Halcyon  Hot Springs for a few1 days to regain his  health. . V  D. W. Moore, who represents the  Trail -smelter,* was'iiere .on business  this week. __. _ s     ,        ,  The Payne got in a carload of.lumber  on Thursday to .commence building  operations,      .  , ���������      ���������".,,,,  ��������� The Rambler-will have a 100 tons concentrator, run by water power, installed  in a short time- *  The Miller Creek and the PFope, one  of the Ruth group, have, been packing  down pre tins" week. .-  A. B. Docksteader has sold out'his  store in Cody and will likely settle in  the Boundary country.  W. de R. Rose is driving a tunnel on  the Texas claim, one of the Reco group,,  and will take.all winter to finish it.  '.  Chas.D. Hunter.-.of Phoenix, spent a  few days ihere in : the interest-of the  branch store, the Hunter-Kendrick Co.  The Rev.:Mr.: Pye ;will on' Sunday  evening, in the Methodist church,preach  a memorial sermon .on .the death of  President McKinley.;;^ :������������������''"���������-���������'���������..  Black's hotel, a:t C.ascade.'was burned'  to the ground.last week, and the loss is  about $4,000. '��������� Ira W.' Black; the proprietor, was in the hotel  business here  a few years, ago.. -;  Judgement .was signed yesterday, in  the suit of Hugh. John Stewart and Andrew Stewart vs.'"'the Nqonday-Curley  Mining Company. .The suit was for the  recovery of something over $8,000, being  the: amount remaining unpaid by the  defendant company upon the purchase  of an interest in' th"e Norinday-Gurley  group.���������Tribune.       ","   ������������������'" '   "  ��������� The Byron N. White Co. have made  arrangements w.i.th,(Mie.Trail smelter for  their grey copper ore output. It" is the  intention to ship an average of about  eight cars each week, and if the ores  keep up their present assays the shipments will be increased. It.is. expected  that about two cars a daywill be ship-  ed to Trail during the coming winter.  Two Council Meetings.  Two meetings of the city councilwere  held on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings', when the' question of obtaining a  $1000Joan was, discussed.  The finance eommittee were instructed'to interview M.L. Grimmett with  the view of negotiating a loan of $1000  from the Bank of Montreal, at New  Denver, and the year's realty and improvements' taxes are to be given as  security.  i Alderman Jalland, one of the finance  committee, stated at-the last meeting,  irom an interviw with Mr. Grimmett,  it is supposed that the loan could be got  by hypothecating the real estate and  improvements' taxes for 1900, as  security.  Alderman Cameron introduced an  amendment to the traders' bylaw,  which is to reduce the hawkers' and  peddlers'-licenses to ,$100 for every six  months. This motion has been read  three times and has not been passed.  It was suggested to the board of works  to loan the city team to the Sandon  Rink Co., when idle, for the necessary  teaming for the skating rink. This  was granted.  The Skating Rink Co. Held a Meeting.  The. Sandon Rink Company held a  meeting -on Tuesday   evening  for   the  purpose of electing two new officers and  transact special business.    E. R. Atherton and Chas. Walmsley were.appointed  directors   to fill   the   places  of   PI. PI.  Pitts and Wm. Walmsle}' who are of the  directorate.   It is tlie intention "to have  ��������� the waiting rooms of the rink -.removed;  to the. east end of the building,-removing'  the present petition and use the lumber  on -the new   east-end; addition.   This  will lengthen the ice sheet 15 or 20 feet.  T. B. Folliott, Andy Grifirson and Chas.  Walmsley were selected as a committee  to look after  the  necessary   improvements, aiid a number of the shareholders are to   do   the  required  work and  save further expenditure.   Last winter  the'eompany handled  over'$500   in   a  ,short time after the  rink"was   opened,  and if this season's finances are as large  a's last year the rink-debt will nearly be  wiped out.,!' There is yet .considerable  stock to be disposed of.   .  B, C. Riblettis putting in a tram at  the Silver Hill mine, Crawford Bay.  We had our first ��������� frost  this week, but  cucumbers and wild oats are still alive.-'  ��������� Riley, the insurance man, of Winnipeg,  was in   the   city this  week.   He'  wenfup'to the Rabbit Paw mine.  Walmsley and Bennett are thinking,  of buildihgan addition to their hotel. ,  Mr. Walmsley is also thinking of sell-'  ing out his interest.  D. R. Young, PI. PI. Pitts and Geo. M. ���������  Phillips, officials of the   Similkameen  Valley Coal'Co., limited, left yesterday '  for Ashnola.   Then* mission is to begin  the actual work of development on the  coal mines and   the grading of streets-  and   construction of   buildings  in  the  town   of  Ashnola.   This work will.be  continued from now on during the com- '  ing year.   It is expected JJiat ..from 100 '  to 150 men will be put to work at once  but by the first Iji the year it is expect- '  ed that a larger  number   will be. employed.���������Nelson Miner.  Located Valuable Ground.  The Alhambra and Condor claims,  situated on Beaver creek, two -and a  half miles* from Sproules, are two  promising properties. The locators are  Kaslo parties, and they noticed an ore  showing jutting out of a rock, commenced a tunnel at once on the spot,-  and by so doing tapped a five-foot lead,  showing up copper, gold and silver,  indications. The Alhambra is situated  hear some good mines. Supplies have  beeh sent up to the claims already.'.. The  owners intend running a 50-foot drift  on the lead' to tap the main showing.  Cabins" will- be put up immediately;  A long tunnel will' be started later  below the first level = so as to open: the  lead at depth.  Mineral Exhibit at Spokane.  For the Rambler.  It will .be of. interest tp the local  shareholders of the Similkameen Valley  Coal Co. to know that an important  strike was made on their coal lands the  other day by one of the shareholders  who was looking over the property. A  seam t of solid coal, .from 10 to 20 feet  thick, was 'discovered (ilong,the bank of  a creek and hidden by a dense growth  of underbrush.' The length of the seam  has notyet been determined, but from  indications' it is believed to be the best  uncovered: on-the property. .  E. A. Cameron gives good accounts of  his Young Bear, a group of 5 claims,  adjoining the Enterprise, on Ten mile  and Springer creeks. ��������� He says that in a       tunnel of 100-feettlrere is a'15-inchseam  who anb- of dry ore* which assays 140 ounces in  silver. This ground-was staked some  five years, and-has been under development ever since. Several large sums  have been' offeredr to purchase this  property. As work' goes.; on the ore  indications' improve^, in quality and  quaHtiiy. 'A shaft hits' been sunk so'as,  get depth.  W. A. Coplen  is again   in  charge of  the  mineral exhibit at Spokane's, big  fair.   Speaking.of  British  Columbia's  exhibit:.-Mr. -Coplen   says:     '.'British  Columbia is well represented.   There is  ore from Slocan, Rossiand,  FortStclle,  Similkameen, Summit, Ainsworth, Vancouver and Kamloops, and to add to the  numerous beautiful things is a number  of choice cabinets that are the pride of  some.of tlie citizens of this citv. Among  those -worthy of careful attention   is E.  B. Van Osdel's, made  up. of both   rare  and common minerals, all classified.   It  is a valuable collection for study as well  as   for  mere.- inspection.   Another  is  owned by O. P. More, containing some  pretty crystals and rich  samples of ore,  among which is seen the famous Tread-  well ore.   There is another cabinet  of  my own, principally made up of choice,  rich : samples   of  ore  from  the  upper  Columbia districts."  , A contract has been conclued between  the Jenckes Machine Company and the  Rambler-Cariboo mine for the purchase  by the latter of the plant   required under the   programme  of improvements  mapped'out for the property.-\ The first  feature, of the new' machinery is a ten-  drill compressor plant to  be driven by  water.   This will more than  double the  compressor facilities, at  the mine,   as  the presnet plant   has  only a capacity  of nine drills.   Both plants will be utilized, giving a total capacity of 19 drills;  A new hoist is to be supplied capable of  hoisting from the 800-foot level.   It will  be completed in every respect and  combine all the modern features in hoisting  apparatus.   The machinery for the new  concentrator   is  also   to   "be  finished.  ���������Eossland Miner.  A PURE ORAPE CREAM OF TARTAR POWDER  Sarrdon Ore Shipments.  The following are the ore shipments  from Sandon,' for the week were:  Mine. ' Tons.  American Boy  43  Last Chance."  20  Sunset  20  Ivanhoe....- ��������������������������� 20  Ruth ,.,:���������......... 15  Total, 118  Highest Honors, World's Fair  Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair  Avoid Baking: Powders containing  alaiu.   They are injurioiiH to health  m  m HOff TO MAKE A F.OSTME,  GREAT     PRIZES      THAT     ARE  LOOKING   FOR   OWNERS.  $60,000   Reward   for a Navigable  Airship���������Something   for   the  Peacemaker.  If Dumont, the young Frenchman  who lias just invented a steerable  airship, were a Briton, he would be  entitled to a prize of ������60,000, besides, liis own profits. He would  have won tlie '���������Melton Payne" award  and a committee would now.be settling up the conditions prior to  handing him the money.  When Melton Payne, the famous  amateur aeronaut died, lie left a legacy of ������60,000 in trust for the first  British subject who should invent a  practicable navigable airship. The  prize has been tried for unsuccessfully by over a dozen men, and a good  many thousands ^spoilt in tlie process. The nearest to success was  Captain Green's attempt, which ended, however, in the serious accident  to the inventor at Exeter,  when  HE AND IIIS MACHINE  collapsed.  A committee of experts i.s to be  chosen to decide on the genuineness  of any airship; and it is said that,  strictly, the machine has to be heavier than air. and not floated by a  gas balloon, and, if that is so, even  Dumont's vessel would be barred.  There will be a good many tumbles  before, that ������60,000 is won.  There is ������15,000 a year for life,  and the residue to your heirs, waiting for you, if you are anything of  a peacemaker. That is the prize offered by an eminent Swede���������-Mi*. Ed-  mond Neillssen���������to anyone who shall  be instrumental* in persuading the  Powers to give up war for good and  all, and do away with armaments of  every kind, it will take a great orator with very strong and original  views to bring this oil", and, according to rules, ho must persuade Russia, Great Britain, France, Germany,  Austria, and Italy to do away with  all soldier and sailor men, except the  BODYGUARDS OF THE COUKTS.  Nothing is put in about the other  nations, who would presumably follow suit.  A good many men have had a try  for this result, the one nearest tlie  mark being a famous London journalist. But they didn't succeed, and  it looks as if that $15,000 would  look for a claimant for a very long  time yet. It is worth noting that  the money which is held in trust i.s  all in British Goveirnment bonds.  When Mr. Neillssen dies, the money  is to remain in trust till somebody  wins it, no matter bow Jong hence.  There is a certain 555,000 a year,  outside all personal profits, standing-  ready for the man wiio finds a genuine cure for consumption. This is  the gift of the late Sir John Bean,  the famous physician and scientist.  The Bean award amounts to ������175,-  000 in Government stock. He left  this legacy in trust, to be' awarded  to any British subject who may discover a cure that is considered genuine by a committee of the College  of Physicians and the British Medical Council. Tlie interest amounts  to 555,000 per annum, and there are  always plenty of starters working  at the great problem, * and a good  inany  FORTUNES  HAVE    BEUN SPENT  in the pursuit.  The cure, according to rules laid  down by the will, must bo able to  Ileal seventeen cases out of twenty,  all in the "second stage" of the malady. This is about the best bequest there i.s, for the great doctor  calculated that, out of the 80,000  -people that die of consumption every  year in Britain alone, at least 08,-  OOO would be saved. Besides that  $175,000, it has been hinted more  than once ,in high places that the  ���������man   who   can   stamp   out  consump-  baronetcy at least, if  For saving    68,000  ought to get a duke-  for���������balloons barred���������by any man. of  any nation.  . Everest, which is 29,000 feet'high,  or nearly as tall as two  Mount Blancs piled one on top of  the other, has killed seven would-be  climbers during the last twenty  years, and has baffled many scores  more. That expert mountaineer,  Mr. Wymper has made the best record, though not necessarily for the  ������25,000; but the summit has never  been reached by inortal man, and it  is doubtful if any human being could  live for half an hour at such an altitude, even if he got there. But every  now and then somebody has a try,  seldom getting much more than half  way up, however. The ascent, if  'successful, would cost about ������1,000,  and  ' TAKE A WEEK.  Although there is a cash prize for  a practical submarine boat, it is not  such a large one���������������5-000; but it is  intended to help an inventor, without much money of his own, to get  his invention patented and exploited.  Mr. Graham Shaw dedicated this  prize for all  time,  ten yeaz-s ago.  The rules are that the submarine  must be able to stay under water at  least two hours without rising,  must travel seven knots an hour,  and bo able to carry and discharge  torredoes. It must also accomodate  at least three men, must be independent of any other vessel, and" steam  as a motive power is barred. Th'e  prize is restricted to British subjects. There have been three or  four attempts at a really sound submarine boat, but none havo come off  in England; and the boat that wins  the prize must not be, in the opinion of experts, a copy of any foreign  invention.  One of the oddest awards ever offered, and which is likely to stay an  offer for a good  MANY YEARS YET,  is the    ������15,000'  ofTered by the late  Murray Price, the well known writer  on  "sociology."-  He left ������15,000 iu  cash, to be awarded to any man who ,  should  be instrumental  in     bringing \a slightly  WHY BABIES CRY.  GIRL'S    THREE-QUARTER COAT.  ���������1- to 12, years.  The three-quarter' coat -is, a conspicuous and 'deserved favorite for  little girls' wear and is*:adapted to  many materials. ' The smart little  model shown "is of blacky taffeta, with  stitched edges and an additional collar of cream.-point de Venice, and is  perfectly suited to* the, season's  needs, but cloth or-cheviot in dark  blue, tan, grey or white can be substituted  when preferred.  The coat is cut in box style, with  curved back and straight  about     the     abolition  of the   Game ,fr01lts*  llic fitting being accomplish-  were Mr.  Price's pet  Laws,     which  bugbear.  He also left a perfect library of  manuscripts and information on the  subject, which are at the service of  anyone who likes to try for the prize  and start the litigation. This is the  will so strongly fought in the Probate Court by Mr. Price's heirs, who  thought they could find better uses  to put the money to; but the will  was upheld, and the ������15,000 is at  the disposition of any energetic gentleman who can prevail on British  Parliament to quash the Game  Laws.  Hut among humanitarian awards���������  and there are plenty of them���������the  ������25,000 dedicated by Mrs. Vaughan  Pritchard is about the best. ^ That  sum will be paid over by the trustees  to any man or woman who invents  a substitute for the bit in a horse's  equipment, and  MAKES IT. UNIVERSAL  in    Britain,   in place of the present  variety.  Hundreds of people have made  "shots" at this prize, but they have  'not been able, to get their ideas taken up, and it is said that there is  absolutely no other way of controlling a horse. It i.s a rule that the  substitute must not enter the beast's  mouth in any way, and 'must not be  spiked or studded.  . In parts of Italy the honres wear  a sort of bar across their noses instead of a bit; but though a few  samples have been seen in Britain,  the old bit holds its own, and that  ������25,000 is still  waiting.  ed by means of shoulder and underarm seams. As illustrated the  sleeves are in coat 'style, but the  pattern also ���������'provides .foi* the Bishop  model shown in the back view! ' At  the neck is a big turn-over collar,  that is quite complete-without the  lace, and pockets are inserted in  each front and finished with stitched  overlaps. The right front/laps over  the left, in'-double-breasted .style,  and the closing is effected by means  of buttonholes and buttons, which,  in the original, are of handsome cut  steel. '��������� .  To cut this coat for'a. girl of 8  years of age 4-J yards of material  21 inches wide, 2 yards' 44 inches  wide. or 11 yaids "&0 inches wide,  will be required.  Some Useful Hints to 31o*'   ers on  the Care of Little Ones.  Babies  cry  because  they are   sick  or in pain, and in almost.every case  the sickness   ' or pain is caused    by  some  disorder   of     the  stomach     or  bowels.   Fermentation and decomposition of the food produce a host of  infantile  troubles,   such     as  griping,  colic,'  constipation,  ' diarrhoea,   simple  fever,   indigestion,   etc.      Proper  digestion of the food is necessary to  the maintenance of life, arid evacuation of used up products and refuse  of digestion is    necessary to health.  The lesson  to mothers is,  therefore, ^  that the stomach and  bowels should  be caiefully ' watched,   and  if     baby  cries or is fretful or cross, some simple vegetable remedy should be given.   Mothers, should   never resort to  the     so-called     "soothing"  preparations to  quiet  baby,  as they invariably      contain     stupefying    opiates.  Baby's Own Tablets will be found an  ideal   medicine.   They   gently     move  the bowels,  aid  digestion,  and   promote    sound.     healthy     sleep,   thus  bringing happiness  to   both    mother  and child.     They are guaranteed to  contain    no    poisonous    "soothing"  stufl, and may    be given with absolute-safety   (dissolved     in   water    if  necessary)  to *��������� children    of    all  ages  from earliest infancy, with an assurance' that  they  will  promptly    cure  all their minor ailments.  For the benefit of other mothers,  Mrs. Alex. Lafave, Copper ClifT,  Ont., says:���������"I would advise -all  mothers to keep Baby's Own Tablets in the house at all times. When  i began giving them to my baby he  was badiy constipated, and always  cross. He is now four months old,  lias' not been troubled with constipation since I gave him the Tablets,  and he is now always happy dnd  good Matured'. Mothers with crosa  children will easily appreciate such a  change. 1 enclose 50 cents for two  more boxes of the Tablets, and will  never be without them in the house  while I have children."  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by  druggists or will be sent by mail,  post paid, at 50 cents a bo:;, by addressing the Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Dopt. T., Brockvillo, Ont.  -o-  ������ion will get a  not a peerage,  lives a year he  dom.  A British prize, open.to all tho  ���������world, and "no favors," is the ������25,-  .000 offered by Mr. Henry Scudamore,  tbe famous mountaineer, for the ascent of Mount Everest, the highest  ���������mountain in the world. Mr. Scudamore died two years ago,, but the  1325,000    ia still open to be climbed'  LOGICAL.  Mamma���������"Willie, shut that window  s'jrecn.   You're lotting  the Hies in."  Willie���������"Well,      you've  got  to   Jet  some of 'cm in."  Mamma���������'Why ?"  Willie���������"   'Cause  if you  don't  'cm  in,  her,*  are  they going  to  on the fly-;'uper ?"  let  get  Wife (with a determined air)���������"I  want to see that letter." Husband���������  "What letter ?" Wife���������"That one  you just opened. 1 -know by the  handwriting that it is from ,a woman, and you turned pale when you  read it. I will see it I Give it" to  me, sir !" Husband���������"Here it 'is.  It'* /our uailliner's bilL" .   '  PAYING     FOR     A  PLEASANTRY.  It was a prisoner of great activity  of speech who recently ;jiaced the.  magistrate in the,.Philadelphia; Central Police Court. ."  "What is your name ?" asked the  magistrate. /  "Michael O'lTalloran.VV. wr.s the reply* f������������������ ���������    .   -V  '  "What is your occupation ?"  "Phwat's that?". ������������������    ''.���������'���������' ' ;  "What is your occupation ? What  work do you do ?"  "Oi'm  a sailor."  The magistrate looked incredulous.  "1 don't believe you ever saw a  ship,"  he said.  "Didn't Oi, thin ?" said the prisoner. "An' phwat do yez t'ink' Oi  come over in���������a hack ,?"  The Philadelphia Record says that  it went hard with Michael O'llal-  loran after that.  FARM    LABORERS    IN SWEDEN.  There is a special class of farm  laborers in Sweden.who are given so  many acres "of land, for." their own  use in consideration of,so many  days' labor during the'year for the  owner of��������� the.-.farm/. They are a.'.'sort  of fixture to an estate,, and their like  exists in no other, country,'       ,  CAUSTIC MEANNESS.  now  said  "Apples, raw apples, are  to b<? good literary diet."  "Yes ; and for some poets I'd proscribe green' apple.s���������to keep -them  from, writing."  UP-TO-DATE GRINDSTONES.  Made '    With.    Ball  Bearings  Now  and  With   Other  Improvements.  "If;" says a dealer In such things,  "anybody.had told our grandfathers  that the time would come when we  should have ball-bearing grindstones  J Suppose they would have thought  lie was crazy;;, but we havo th'o'ni  now and thoy are not very costly  either:  "Jf the .grindstone is one that is  worked with a treadle there are ballbearings on the crank, where the.  treadle-rod is connected, as well as  on the shaft on which the grindstone  turns. Really, it is a pleasure to see  that homely, old tool, the grindstone,  mounted on ball bearings, and it is  a positive delight to see how easily  such a grindstone turns.  "But the ball bearings are not the  only modern improvement in grindstone equipment. There are nowadays grindstone frames and attachments that are patented. The old,  old way-of turning a grindstone was  with a crank, or a single treadle ;  but nowadays we have double treadles,, one* for each foot, and the frame  tliat supports the grindstone ha.si upon one end of it a scat like tho seat  you see on a mowing .machine'., or  anything of that sort, this being by  no moans a device for a lazy man,  but a convenient means of enabling  the man using the grindstone to get  at'it to the best advantage.  "If you, knowing the grindstone of  ancient times, will picture to yourself a man sitting in a comfortable  seat so ��������� placed on the end of the  frame.that he can get square at the  face of the stone, which he turns by  means 7 of two treadles, one under  each foot, the stone itself turning on  ball, bearings ' throughout, a grindstone yet" to be sure, but with every  working part distinctly modernized,  you will get some idea of the difference* between the old grindstone and  the-new."-'  nt.  i!  ij  I)   !  smmmmsu^nimiiKnaiiM������a &A������*������*������&&&������&������4������&&������&&.������*&  AfeOUt the  ..House  ft  ft  ft  ocffloA  IVMUV       H  ft  THE SELECTION OF FISH. ������������������  ���������The average housekeeper knows  vcu-y little about fish, aside from |t, ������  the "panfish" caught from our small  inland lakes-and streams���������the- sun-  fish,, perch, black and.rock bass and  pickerel that are the usual results  of' a fishing excursion on part ��������� of  "the  men' folks."   Put  her.    in    the  Iron  paint  have  stemmed grapes use  2|-  cups  sugar,  j Follow the-'ab'ovc directions and the  .'result will be delicious,  j    East  India Preserve.���������Weigh   equal  quantities of brown sugar and good  sour apples,, pare and core the     ap-  "plcs     and;',   chop fine.   Make a.clear  syrup  of tha sugar,  add  the  apples  and the '. juice and grated rind of  j sufficient number oT lemons to give  I it a good lemony taste, and then  ! add ginger root, about i lb to;5 lbs  ! fruit, though'- this is according to  Boil     till  the     apple    looks  clear     and      yellow.   This will-, keep  {indefinitely by ."putting ' ' in ordinary  ! jars,   air-tight- ones .not  necessary,  j    Preparing-Ginger Conserves.���������Wash  and pare th'e' roots,  and  cook  them  ]ia,*f uie fire  Jin enough'   water to     cover    them.  ' ...il " 1 .. ^ \yn\r . ni'ft' iiicf.-   Irtvtrlni" Do llOt  lows : Carbonate of potassium, four  ounces ; chlorate of lime, si;: ounces;  water one gallon.  USEFUL HINTS.  pieces of maniila paper,  then  them,  and  you will  find     you  something' quite as     good as  oilcloth to tack behind your sink.  Do not keep ironed clothes on bars  in the kitchen any longer than is  necessary for > thoroughly drying.  They gather unpleasant odors.  Try turning a pan over your flat-  irons whilo they arc on the stove.  It is ail excellent way to save fuel,  as you can keep them hot with one-  A   CHINESE   JOKE.  An Incident  of tho Recent  Troubles.  Eoxe-p  fish- market and she is confused aiid  until-they. are just-tender,  uncertain.   Her experience has    been  f������?w them-to  become so  soft that  with  fish   "from water to pan" ,and j^   ' WI     brcal5     VI P1CC(f        n^  I make a syrup; of      tho water      they  I were boiled in and sugar, using    to  every pound of-ginger 1 lb sugar and  1  pint     of water.-. Drop      the roots  into    -the boiling    syrup,  and    keep  Itheni boiling', for half an hour. Pour  i into small jars, and be sure-there is  'plenty of syrup to-'cover them. When  cold, cork and,'seal.   They will keep  i for. years.'-   Cut  ia   cubes   they     are  she learns she doesn't know how    to  protect herself from the dealer, will- i  ing enough   to   take  advantage     of  her: inexperience.  To tell a fresh fish says an authority on the subject, see that the flesh  is firm���������too firm to. admit of    pressure   leaving  a dint ;   that  the eves .  arc full,     the scales bright, the fins i  pale or dark  there is     no j  answers     to j  and in     tlio  stiff; and the gills not  liver-colored, and that  marked odor. When it  those tests it is fresh,  rujht season, ior eating. -  -  As a general' thing large.fish should  be boiled ; medium-sized ones' baked  or broiled and small ones fried. The  best size for broiling is 'three pounds  for'baking from five tor eight, and  for planking from sixjto ten pounds.  Bo not boil  white-fish.  .Whitefish is one of the best of our  lake fish, and the best come from  Lake  Superior or  tho Soo river.  Brook trout is delicious' eating,'  but always high priced. Next, in  flavor is ranked black bass, a fish  the. sportsman enjoys taking on account of its game fight for life and  liberty. This fish is always found  in clean water.  The seij-son for fish, especially,the  lake fish, is spring "and summer.  Generally speaking a frozen fish is a  spoiled fish. A frozen fish should always be thawed in ice' water. Fish  should not lie in water after theyi^:^  are cleaned. Invert an old plate inj^^  a pan and lay the fish on it. Do  not put fish in a refrigerator-; butter'and milk will taste, of it.  Utcmsils used m cooking fish  "pt  to  get   "fish tainted,"  a boiler, baking pan, etc',  added ,to;cakes, puddings, ices, etc.  A tablespoon of the.syrup gives a  fine flavor to" a- pudding sauce. The  ginger is eaten -ialso as" it is, with a  bit* of cake or wafer. A good connection for 'the -little folks is made  by preparing the'ginger in syrup as  above,   then dipjt out,  lay on  tins  'and  place in '    the sun to  dry.   Re-  jducc ,   th'e     syrup   by-rapid   boiling  (until  it is. thick,  and  pour into      a  bowl or jar. ''Each day pour a little  over the ginger,  until all  has     been  absorbed."  When     the ginger is  dry,  store it in boxes, placing a piece of  waxed  paper  between  each  layer.   It  w'ill  keep,; for years,  and  is  an     excellent sweetmeat..  Nut and "Apple Salad.���������This is  very dainty for a.' luncheon, especially if served in cups of ripe, ruddy  tomatoes! Boil together for 10 minutes, 1 cup English walnut moats,  -J teaspoon salt,' a slice of onion, 1  I bay leaf and a-blade of mace. Then  ���������cool .the nuts    in cold water.    Pare,  TO  DESTROY  ANTS.  i  Grease plates  with  lard,   and     set ������  them     where     the insects    abound. .'  They prefer  lard  to  anything,      and  will forsake even sugar for it. Place  a' few sticks around      the plate    for  the ants to climb up by.   Occasionally turn tho plate  oottom up over (  the fire,  and      the ants  will  fall  in  with  the    melting lard.- Reset     the  plate,     and in  a short     time     the  plague  should  have  disappeared.      :  EARS NEVER STOP   GROWING.  Luckily Most .Human -Noses Have  Not  the   Same  Peculiarity.  The systematic  more  than  40,000  examination     of  pairs  of     human  'core and   chop.into  small   pieces     2  reserved for fish exclusively.  As for the sea fish sold in our  large markats, they are sent through  packed in ice and are in good condition when received. Fresh cod  can.-bo had almost any^ time.;  mackerel is excellent, but is,in season in spring and early summer,, and  should, be broiled: .Halibut',-; is  bought; in .steaks, which: are-boiled  or broiled, so, too, ;'js sturgeon,  which has a rather; strong flavor,  due perhaps to the fact that it ���������' is  the scavenger fish of our waters'.  Salmon is in market all the -year'������������������;  it .is  boiled or baked. ,'.'���������������������������������������������  Finnan haddio is smoked .haddock,  arid requires only to be spread with  butter and warmed through in the]  oven. .It may be served with a  white sauce also, and baked potatoes should accompany it.  There is a good deal in cleaning  fish properly. They should be carefully scaled���������if panfish���������and put,  through  several waterst  ;large or 3 small  sour apples.      Mix (one's life,  the iriits and cover and garnish   mystery.  a cooked, dressing .made as follows : Beat "the yolks' of 2 eggs and  to     them      put  1   tablespoon  water,  3 tablespoons vinegar,  \ teaspoon salt,   i ��������� teaspoon dry mustard  therefore "and a dash of red pepper.    Stir con-  shouldbe .'stantly  over', hot water  until     vory  are  I thick.,'-Then  remove,"    from   the fire  and add 2 tablespoons butter creamed extremely soft. ' Chill  thoroughly  'and lastly.j;..-::m'ix- in''"2-3'cup whipped  'cream.'   This'-delicious dressing   may  j also be used   ���������'for ; other. ���������    salads by  those.who object' to -"oil];\,  FOR THE  COOK.  ���������FUSSING OVER  CHILDREN.  The coachman'srough" and ready  (rule is no.E a b&d one to judge by ;  '.if his horse cats he thinks there is  i not . much wrong.-' If your young -  .'hopeful takes '. food, well no great  I alarm neecl-bc; felt ;. for in children  I the stomach' is a quick-acting index.  to the general condition. Even with  healthy and strong children there  is danger.'lf: ,,]they arc asked to  much about; how .they feel, or hear  itoo much-'about the wholesomencss  'or possible ill-effects of this or that  'diet. Some of the foretold effects  will very'*;likely soon bo observed by  a. sensitive- child, . more fussing follows on the-part of an anxious parent,-and .the prophecy is presently  in a'fair way to' fulfilment,    t  suited in some interesting conclusions. For one thing, it is ascertained that the ear continues to  grow in the later decades of life : in  fact, it appears never to stop growing until death. If one will take the  trouble to look around in any assemblage of people, as at church, he  will discover that the old folks have  ears considerably larger than thoso  of "the middle-aged. A woman who  has small, shell-like cars at 20  years of age will be very apt to  possess medium-sized ears at 40  years and larger ears at 60.  Why ears should go on growing all  any more than noses, is "a  There are a good many  other points about them that are instructive, their shape being marked-  cold ly persistent through heredity. An'  car will be handed clown, so to  speak, from father to son for generation after generation with comparatively little modification. Some  authorities on criminology assert  that criminals arc very apt to possess a peculiar kind of car, which is  recognized by an expert in such matters. ���������������������������'���������'���������'���������,������������������".  There'is probably nobody in'   the  world who  has  a pair of ears     per-,  fectly matched ;  in most people  two "differ perceptibly,  not only  A strange state of mind evidently  prevailed in Pekin during the Boxer  outrages outside the walls, outrages  which were momentarily expected to  he- repeated within the city limits.  Everybody was preparing for a  catastrophe, and nobody could be  sure why. It all seemed like a huge  practical joke, which could not be  taken seriously, and yet it was serious, and everybody knew it was.  There was apparent peace, with a  certainty of coming trouble. The  foreigners were gathering in places  of safety, and the compounds they  had  left remained unmolested.  One incident curiously shows     the  combined lightness and frenzy of the  public mind.   On a certain evening a  boy of about sixtocn walked down a  street,      marking a door here      and  there with a     circle of white chalk,  before which he bowed solemnly.  1    Presently all  the people came     to  their doors in a great stntc of    excitement,  and began to discuss     the  .proceeding     and debate as to  what  lit might mean.   The marked  houses  imight belong to  the friends  or foes  'of the Boxers, the saved or lost,  j    Suddenly a man went up to     the  boy.  seized him by the pigtail,  and '  'asked him what, he meant.   The. bystanders  were  amazed  at a courage  which  dared interfere with an  emissary of the Boxers, and the boy himself tried  to  swagger a little,     and.  brazen it out.  1 "What were you doing it for ?"  insisted the man. "Tell, or I take  you to the police station."  j Then the boy fell on his knees and  owned that he was only doin.ee it for  a joke, to frighten the people. Hi0  success had exceeded his hopes.  ._+-  did  luck  ?"  for  Not  any  "Not  around  Never heard  ������������������     THIRTEEN AT TABLE.  "Ever      sit  down    at  table where  , there was just thirteen ?" asked the  luan  in the shabby ulster.  |    "Once,"  replied  the man with the  white spot in his moustache.  I    "Well, you      never observed     that  'any bad luck followed it, did you  j    '"'Well���������haw���������yes.    Bad  'most,  of  the  thirteen."  'Any of them die ?" .  that I know of.  of them dying."  ���������  enough      victuals     to     go  ?" queried the man with   the  snub  nose.  {    "Who's   talking    a.bout   victuals   ?  There  wasn't any victuals."  "1 thought you said you sat down  to a: table where there were thirteen  persons  ?"  what I said.x The  table  lawyer's  office.   It was    a  of creditors.   There     were  them.   I  was  the   ,other  of  'That's  it  thc.jwas.'--������-  in -meeting  twelve, of  "in. what way  prove unlucky,  if  "None of 'cm  button     out of  did      the  meeting  1 may ask '?"  ever got a     brass  me." answered  tho  made  juice,  jelly-  niar-  Grape Marmalade.���������This is  of the grape pulp with tha  unless that has been used for  When fruit is not abundant,  malado may be prepared at'thc same  time with jellies. Pick'the grapes  from the stems and rinse, then, add  a little water'and 'cook till soft.  Drain off the juice and rub the mass  through the sieve, to remove . all  skins and seeds. Add to the ��������� pulp  an equal weight of sugar and boil  slowly with tha juice half or three-  quarters of an hour. If the fruit is  extra juicy, or too much water has  been added in cooking .them, only  half the juice need be added. Stir  very, often to prevent burning and  be careful to not cook too ;long. I  bave found by experience that a  cheaper, and to some, more desirable  dish is obtained by using less sugar.  To the     pulp a.nd juice     of 1 gallon  man     with .the white spot     on  moustache, heaving a deep sigh.  SCOTCH CRAFT  his  STAINS ON TABLE LINEN.  This is sthe      season < for  guarding  against permanent     injury to     the ] numan  table linen from fruit stains and the1  like.   Removal of   ; the discoloration  or weakehingvthe damage before putting the articles-.iii tho ,"wash will be  found      satisfactory.    A  littio     salt  applied on the instant, supplemented  by  the pouring'on-of  boiling water  will  remove wine stains:   To   efface  grass stains, dampen the spot    and  apply cream  of tartar,  rubbing     it  well in.   ;JavcUe water is effective in  removing fruit' and .berry stains.   Tts  use should  not  be left to  the     discretion  of    -an      inexperienced  laun-  ' dress, however, since if in too great  'strength''   it;will'cat     into and destroy the'-fabric-  Javelle' water may be made as fol-  shapc,  but  also   in-size.   Frequently  thev are not..' placed precisely alike  man. . ���������  on'the head. The age of a person! There was_ a long pause and then  may be judged with;great accuracy j the man--with the baggy u-ouscrs in-  by "the ears, which,'.after'youth'��������� is.*(!"ircd  past, assume an increasing harshness of-contour., A pretty woman  whose first youth has departed may  not show the fact in other ways, but  these tell-tale features will surely  tell the story of the fight of time,  Then there is the littio wrinkle that  comes-just in front of each car ^luring the 30's���������a fatal and ineradicable  sign. .  . . .  Near tho top of each car. just  within the down-turned edge and  slightly toward the back, will be  found, if one feels for it, a small;  lump of cartilage. This is a remnant of what was originally the tip  of the car, When, ever-so long ago,  that organ in our remote ancestors  had a point to it. Most of the apes  to-day have pointed cars, but in  beings the upper edge of the  organ has, in the course of ages,  been folded over so as to cover the  real tip.  NOT  "BURKE'S PEERAGE."  ���������"What's the name of that book  that shows the social standing of  the aristocratic families ? , inquired  the seeker after knowledge  'Bradstreet's,'    I  promptly     replied the man who knew.  Great Britain has 1.600 steamers  of over 3.000 tons ;'Germany 127 ;  the United States 120, and Franco  only 60.  A drunken Irishman was once  lodged in the celt of a Scotch country police station, when-ho made a  tremendous iioi.se by kicking the cell  door with his heavt hob-nailed  boots.  The constable who had charge , of  the police station, going to the cell  door, opened it a little and said :  "Man, ye micht pit oil ycr buits,  an' T'll gie them a bit rub, so that  ye'II be respectable-1 ike when ye  come up afore the bailie the morn."  The prisoner, flattered at. the request, at once complied, and saw hia  mistake only when the constable  shut the door upon him, saying  coolly  :  "Ye can kick awa' noo. my man,,  as lang as ye like"  A. CREDITABLE MOVE-MB^t'.  Airs.  Horse���������"A     lot of us    girls  have started an Audubon club."  Mr.  Horse���������"What's that ?"  Mrs.   Horse���������  Why we arc not going to  weai* birds or wings on  otift  hats.  mg^&Mmmmsmm&mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  amms,iMfim  ^j^sm^mmmimsisjsammtim ���������U    U -    tl-i.  O  :.i  THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday,' Sept.embkr.2x, 1901.  J       9  b  eview.  SATURDAY,. SEPTEM'BER 21,. 1901.  ''     ATTENTION, GENTLEMEN. -   ���������  . The oiivortonian, of Silverton, has  suspended publication for the lack of  'support. In ono respect these things  .are to be regretted, as they show, the  country is not prospering as it should.  The Mivtheson Bros, are besides person-  ��������� ally decent fellows^ahd mean well from  ftheir standpoint, but in the past their  -standpoint was wrong, and from late  ���������issues of the paper, they were beginning  to see it themselves. All'through the  late trouble, they never lost an opportunity-to quota and comment on with  '"favor,'the most rampant .vapofings of  'the most rampant labor' demagogue in  the country, as if the mine owners were  a marked exception in business economies. ' If they, had asked the Win.  Hunter Co. in their town why they did  hot employ a dozen clerks on salaries  from .*f90 to $150 a month, they would  'have been met'with-the answer that  conditions would not allow it, that they  had not the business for the men, and  the profits would not allow the .wages.  For'the very same reasons conditions  govern"; mining "operations in "this and  all other countries. Go to 'Manitoba  to-day, and you will find farm, help  hired anywhere from $50 to $75 a month  and board, while this time last year but  few men could get .places at ifSO.--The  ''reason for the'difference is simply that  em ploy mentis there now for the men,  and their work is profitable. a.t''the.se  wages.���������'��������� Prints like the Nelson Tribune  and Silvertonian used to be cannot see.  things that way���������the men make certain  demands alleged, to he met.in other'  countries where: conditions are very  different, and 'to get 'the votes and the.  .favors of labor, the'''mine, owners are  abused for not meeting them, .". . . ''  Somepeoplemaynqtbelieve.it, but  it is none the less a fact, there is not a  p.apor'in this country that' would be  better pleased than the Mining Review,  to see the men getting $3.50 and even  more for an eight-hour day, if the con-,  ditions warranted it���������if the industries  could pay it and make money on investments; but as we have said above  business methods must govern, in min  ing as well as in everything else. To a  large extent those rampant prints have  had their way, and. the wishes of the  ���������'��������� men have been complied with, but has  the country profited by it? ' The eight-  hour day has been conceded, the wage  demand by a favorable compromise has  been allowed, but has the country  prospered?    The  suspension of 2news-  ��������� papers "that staunchly supported the  demands gives the answer.  .. Day alter day the Nelson Tribune is  declaring the country is improving, but  it is not. There are not around Sandon  'all told 300 men working, when there  should bo after all these years of work  3000 men, and when there would be if  we had proper legislation and a proper  press, and business was never worse  Business even in Nelson is not to-day as  ��������� as good as it was two years ago, and if  it was not for the exceptional public  works there of the past two years, which  must end, it would simply be flat,  and all because the mines are not  working.  .   It   is   the    railroad    con-  ��������� struction, street cars, public buildings',  &e, of Nelson, that have kept it busy  the past two'years; but: these things  will end, and then if mining is not  pushed  in-the  country, the  collapse  THIN CHILD  If "a child is thin,-; let him  take a little of Scott's emulsion  of cod-liver oil.'"  Some children like it too  well-; begin with a little.-,- A  half-or quarter-teaspoonful is  enough at first, if the stomach  is weak; but increase, as you  find the stomach will bear.  ." The effect'is: the little o,ne.  takes on strength; gets-hungry;  eats-and is happy;-gets fat���������he  ought io .be fat���������and gets  healthy. .    .  We'll send you a little to try it vou like.  *-.*���������  SCOTT & BOWNE,   Chemists.  Toronto,  comes them, as well as elsewhere, notwithstanding all the boasting' of the  Tribune. These statements are honest,  and we are convinced, though it has  ���������not made moneyfor us, , the nublic will  yet acknowledge our honest course is  .the best.  It is a fact that some mines are badly  managed, and do not pay ; but it is not  a fact that all mines that are not.working, as they cannot profitably, do so, are  badly managed. TheRambler-C.aribpo-  the Payne, the-American Boy and' one  or two others are-held up as proof, all  could w.ork and pay if they wanted to;  but if they wene a little lower grade: as  many-others are, they too would destroy  the declarations'������! boasting prints; To  be honest- with ourselves "'and the  country.,- the facts are simply these:  The- legislative restrictions that are  making mining operations so expensive  ��������� Everybody's proud of this sort of  ���������Grandpa, and he's proud of himself;  proud of .his clear brain and active body.  There are;other kinds of grandparents,  that we can't, be proud of.' Weak of  body and feeble of mind, we can only  pit}' them. They no more live ; they  only exist. What makes the difference  between these two classes of old men?  A sound stomach and a plentiful supply of pure, rich blood. Dr. Pierce's'  Golden Medical Discovery strengthens tlie stomach, purifies the blood,  aud increases the activity of the blood-  making glands. It won't' make old  men young, but it will enable old men  to assimilate the food they eat, and.  so strengthen them for a life of reasonable exertion.  "I suffered for'six years with constipation .ind  indigestion, during which time I employed  several physicians, but they could not reach my  case," writes Mr, G. Popplewell. of IJureUa  Springs, Carroll Co., Ark. "I felt that there  was no help for me: could not retain food on my  stomach; had vertigo aud would fall helpless to  the floor. Two years ov.o I commenced taking**  Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and little  'Pellets,' and improved from the start. After  taking tv/olve bottles of the 'Discovery' I was  able to do light work, and have been improving  ever since. "I am now iu good health for one of  my nge���������Go years. I owe it all to Dr. Pierce's  medicines."  Old people often need a laxative  medicine. The best for them is Dr.  Pierco's Pleasant Pellets.  must ho modified or.-removed ; business i  men  and newspapers must be honest'  with the laboring classes, and tell theiii!  ���������they   cannot  .get .all   their   agitating!,  leaders,   who 'know . little- or  nothing  about the country or'mining,   and careless,   demand'for   them ;'that  capital  and labor have-.all   in common,   aiid  must go hand in  hand to make either  profitable; that in'short, oile'inust consider the" conditions'^ the other���������that  they   must ,  deal  honestly   with   one  an   other  to   secure perfect  harmony  of co operation 'for the success of both.  Instead of endeavoring.to ahlagnize one  another, by telling the men that capital  is grinding them' and th'e  ni'ine owners  that   the men are- extortionate, 'every  effort of the  press  should ,bo made to  bring   both   together, -to, remove   the  stumbling blocks and impediments in  the way of either,  and join  in united  action to opeir up  the  country.,  If the  obstacles in the.wayto. profitable  mining are removed, capital'will come in,  purchases w.i'11 bem'ade, and self-interest  will  force   the mine   owners   to   give  the-highest wages and.the shortest day  compatible   with    profit.   'It; ' will'riot  require  the   theories "hatched by such  shysters    as   .Ralph     Smith,     Smith  Curtiss and1'John- Houston, to secure  the__votps of unthinking men to set the  whole machinery of the industry in full  and'regular motion.    These at least are  bur ideas on   the subject, .and we. are  confident'time will  show they are the  proper ones for the country all /around.  ixrn rujan}rxmrtKi  ESTABLISHED  ^   ^185 4.   ^ v������  Even some clever men.get off-some  veryfoolish -.things'at times'. The' Mr.  Clouston referred }6<in ''���������'this' paragraph  is the general manager of .the Bank .of  Montreal, 'and: would not hold- that-  position if lie had' not ability.  ��������� Mr.;Gloustqu's observations in regard  to Rossiand are to the point. Thero can  belittle doubt' that /the strike of the  miners in that section/is prolonged by  the,; United States ..miners; ..who would  like to see Canada'discredited until.as-  they hope, there.will.be"a cry from this-  side for annexation..- No such sentiment  should or will:be allowed to grow, and  the sooner .Canadian miners establish  their own organization, the better-for  them and this country./ The Rossiand  troubles would he settled if proper  measures were taken and.:, the United  States influences .were annihilated.���������  Toronto World. .���������.,...  ���������He,is perfectly: right'.in saying our  Canadian,laborunions should at once  cut themselves free from dictation from  across the lines, for'see'the disgrace aiid  huinilation .into which ���������'Shaffer has  brought the. steel workers, and Wilson  the C.P.R. trackmen. .When, however,  Mr. Clouston thinks the miners in  either country ar.e intriguing,for annexation, he is lamentably blind. We  don't believe there, are -50'miners in  both countries' who care a five-cent  piece .whether'Canada belongs to the  StateB, or the States to Canada. It is  wages and short hours alone they .are  looking for.  The-house now known as  Rykie Bros, is oneofthe  oldest- and best established  jewelry houses in Canac!'!--  5-39'  Although   established'- in  1S54 it has only been under i  its, present 'management/for  ���������one-quarter-of a century.  We have striven to con- -  duct it upon :such lines that  "if it is from Ryric' Bros',  y.ou know it is good " has  come-,'to be. an accepted  axiom.       ��������� .        -  3    ,9     3   .- ���������    -  If you have any need ih;'  the jewelry line, however--  small, write us a-letter, and  try our Mail Order Department���������it is positively good.  R Y R I E. BROS.,  Cor. Yonne audi,  -j- .     ���������  Adelaide Streets,    lOrOIllOi  SoatsnKBnBBSsxsxxM  Altai Lodge, No. 29.-��������� *  A. F. AND-A. M.       . "' " '-;���������'"'. .'  Regular Communication of the lodge.  Meets first Thursday in each month at Sp; m.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.     ���������������������������*;..  ';y        ..      A. B.' DdeK^TEADEK.Sec'y." f.  Try Lethbridge Coal, 'then ' you- will  have the best 'and cheapest. This'-'coal  will make the hottest arid-'brightest fii'es,  besides it is eariiy handled, as it is very  clean.    We haveifc forall kind's of grate  am  Spokane Falls &  Northern R'y.  Nelson & Fort  President McKinley died on Saturday  morning last. :This is all the sadder  from the" fact that up tb'*'a few hours  before his death'his physicians led the  country to believe ,his. recovery was  all but certain. ,'.It now ,'-becomes .the  duty of the American authorities to rid  the country of all those "scape graces,  yclept anarchists., It is most sorrowful  to see the lives of good;men in any  walk in-life in any country sacrificed by  audi scoundrels'.. It is a blot'on Canada  to see a resolution of .sympathy for IVI.c-  Kinley, during his illness, voted down  at a meeting of a", labor party in Winnipeg last week."'. .   , , " '  5heppar-d R'y.  Reel Mountain Railway,  The only nil rail rmite between nil points  east west kii������l south to Rossiand, Nelson and  intermediate points; foiiiieeting nt .Sj-okfuio  with Great Northern, Korlharn Pacific, and O.  II. & N.Co. ',,."',.  Connects at Rossiand with the . < anadian  Pacific Railway for ltoundary Crook,points.  Connects nt Myer's Fulls with singe, chilly for  Republic. ���������  : , . ,        ���������:   ,  Buffolt service on trams between Spokane  and Northport. ������������������'������������������..  Elective May 6th, 1901.  Leavk. Day Train.- AluiiVK  9:00 a. in  .Spokane., 7:3a p .m.  l'J:50 p. m' Rossiand..���������.  .-V'ou P. m.  9:15 a. m   ..Nelson.   ���������;.. .7.*-lf* p. in.  H, A.JACICSON.'G. 1Y&T.A..'     't."  ..'���������.. Spokane, Wash.  G. K.TAGlvAB.URY;    .  Agent,.Nelaon,.B.C.  " An.AM'8nAMBff'TIKBB.  To and from European points via CanadiRn  and American lii.eB. Apply for sailing dates,  rates and full information to any C-- P.R. agent  or H. W. Harbour, Asent, Sandon,  W.P.'F. Cummings, Geu.S.S. Abcui,\\ inntpeg  i  I  j-  i  is  1  \i    1 THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, September si, 1901.  Compulsory Arbitration.  Even Houston'himself has rational  spells of late when dealing' with the  labor question. Notice his quoting the  following approvingly:  Chas Francis Adams has contributed  an article oh   "Arbitration of  Strike's"  to the,,(Jhicago-American,   in. which he  tells tlie.stpry of the effect of an award  upon, a   healthy   public opinion.   Mr.  Adams thinks  compulsory arbitration  is impossible.   He "says   no  practical  method of causing   the award  of any  tribunal to be. respected  or obeyed has  not yet been devised and it 'is difficult  to see how one  can  be devised.'  It  is  obvi.ously.imposBible by any provision  of the law or degree of equity'to compel  a man to carry, on a business which' he  is not willing to carry'on; and, on' tlie  other liarid it is.equally impossible to  force any employeeto labor if he'prefers  to be idle.   Even ' government, injunction will npt go that length..  Our readers will observe this is the  stand the. Mining Review has always  taken. You may remove a body of  workmen to an isolated country', where  they cannot.migrate when they want to  and force them to accept a certain wage;  bnt..you.certainly cannot in any part of  America compel them to work for wages,  that are not satisfactory to them, as:  they will simply either go elsewhere or  take up other work more satisfactory to  them ; and no law has ever been conceived by which employers were forced  or could be forced to keep industries in  operation, when they did not consider  operation profitable. With these two  ideas established anyone can. see compulsory arbitration can never be more  than a dream.  t  In addition to our rnade-to-order department, which  will always be kept up to the pink of perfection, we have  put in a fine' assortment of all   .  rs  j  Our Boots and Shoes, Underclothing, and, in fact,  all supplies���������just what's wanted in the camp.    Call and^  inspect-them.  McGuigan Mines.  Most of the mines in McGuigan basin  are working more or less  with   small  numbers, oi'   men.   The   Dardanelles,  after being shut, down for over a year,  is to be opened up at once.   A number  of men have-already been .hired.   This  property is owned principally by Victoria  capitalists,    who  have   recently,  secured considerable money to carry on  father development work.   The   mine  i6 in very good shape.   The Washington  is now on the shipping list for the winter, and is under the management of  John   L;   Retallack,   who  bonded ..the  mine some time ago.    He has already,  shipped sixty tons of ore. and has as  much more sacked.. This property has  never had the showing before that ...it-  has now.   The Washington is a group  of three claims���������Washington,.Washington Fraction and I 0���������and were located  in -1892.    Since that time $30,0000. have  been declared, in dividends.   The.Soho  and   Tom   Moore   are under steady de;  velopment. work.   A  dozen   men. are  employed on-the two properties,  and,  during-  the   winter, that a car of ore  every 30 days will go to the smelter, are  ���������he present shipping plans.    The Ram-.  bier-Cariboo   is   making  steady   shipments to the Hall Mines smelter, and  when the concentrator and  other improvements are completed,  the. output  will be doubled.  '���������'���������:���������'   CJ."1FL. QAMETRQKr.  TINSMITH   AND   PLUMBER.  Has on hand a fine line of  Plumbing Goods-Call and  get: prices on Plumbing and  Sheet Metal Work.     .  REMEMBER ROOFS PUT ON  BY   ME   DO   NOT   LEAK.  Don't Stop the Good Work.  It may have been right for the city  council to have dispensed with Chief  Mclnnis' services the other day; .but it  is not right to have such an arrangement of duties to leaves the city team  idle in the stable, under expense, half  the time, at. this season of the year.  In muddy weather at any time repairs  ar.e called for in many parts, that.re-,  quire tho constant use of the team.  For instance, the other day Mayor  Lovatt arranged with governrxient^oad  overseer Moore, to do $100 worth of  government work at the east and the  westendsofour principal street, thecity  doing a like amount with the city team,  and this arrangement is likely to be  knocked on the head now by the team  losing half time. The city cannot  afford to lose $200v of a government  expenditure in this way. We do hot  want to be guilty of, or charged with,  faultfinding for fault finding's sake;'  but certainly when public interests call  for action in this way, it is not the duty  of the press to remain silent. Aldermen, of the council, please look'Unto  this matter at once. '-  M. L. QRIMMETT, LX. B.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary  -' -    Public, Etc.  Sandon, British Columbia.  <.IS<'>.������-l<'l.ri^l.Cl^M"wM.*'><M.rWM.(S.M,)S('(,l"������l'>.������,ti'(.������"lJ'>.f'������<"l,)>^(.������S(M.f>������C<,l^*.>JS<M><'W'l.  i������ Consi^rinveRX  #11 Sizes..  RIGHT.  rf1.l,ly������l.l*l.M.<'l,F1.Cl,M.I"W'\.(,L.'S('l^<.<,UM.<"l<M,(,UM.������,UM.I',^(.("l,M.I'>,M,f-(>l.("ViM.ISjFI.I"ViM.I"kJ"  IHE HUNTER-KENDRICK CO. LTD.  9  e  o  0  ������  0  0  O  0  0  O  0  ������  0  e  0  0  ������  0  o  o  oeeeee*oeeo������o������eeoee9oeaoeo������������ee*9eoei*������eeoe9oe9ee������������������ei������e^  THE PROSPECTORS' EXCHANGE.  "        NO. 4 K.-W.-C. BLOCK, NELSON, B.C. .  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the EXCHANGE.  FREE MILLING GOLD properties wanted at once for Eastern investors.  Parties having mining property for sale are requested to send samples oi their ore to the  EXCHANGE for exhibition.  All samples should be sent by express, PREPAID.      -  Correspondence solicited.   Address all communications to   Telephone Wo  The flost Complete Health Resort  On the Continent of North America.  .. SITUATED niDST SCENERY  UNRIVALLED FOR GRANDEUR.  ROSENBERGER, Nelson, B. C.  September 3, .17  October 1, 15  LIMITED  ��������� OPERATING ���������  HALCYON SPRINGS, ARROW.LAKE, B.C.  Resident physician and nurse. Moating,  fishing and excursions. In telegraphic communication with all parts of the world. Two  mails arrive and depart every day. TERMS:  $15 to $18 per week, according to residence in  hotel or villas. Its baths cure aMnervous and  muscular diseases. Its waters heal all kidney,  liver and stomach ailments.  Kaslo & Slocan .Railway.  Navigation & Trading Co.  Shortest and quickest route to the east and  all points on the O. N. & R. and Northern  Pacific Railways in Washington, Oregon and  Southern States.  TIME CARD EFFECTIVE AUGUST ist,   1901.  KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY CO.  CANADIAN  WILL ISSUE  Pan-American Excursion  TICKETS  Established 1858.  R. Smith & Co.  flanufacturers of all kinds of  Plain and Fancy  mi  VICTORIA, B��������� C.  ������������������ ��������� ' ii * ���������".���������  BRANCH-VANCOUVER, B. C.  8:30 a.m. leave..  10:5f> a.m. arrive.  ,.Kaslo ..  ..Sandon,  ..arrive   1:00 p.m.  ....leave 1 :���������!.-) p.m.  INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION &  t     TRADING CO., LTD.  KASLO-NELSON ROUTE.  5:20 p.m. leave Nelson....arrive 11:00a.m.  'J:10 p.m. arrive....Kaslo lea\*6    7:00a.m.  Connecting at Five Mile Point with Nelson &  Fort Sheppard Railway both to and from Ross-  land, Spokane, Etc.  Tickets sold to all points in United States and  Canada via Great Northern, Northern Pacific,  O. P.. & N.Co.,&e., &.c.  Ocean and steamship tickets and rates via all  lines will be furnished on 111 plication.  For further particulars call on or address  Robt. Irving, Manager. Kaslo, B. C.  Gko. Huston, Agent, Sandon.  To BUFFALO  Sixty=Day Limit  Via all-rail, lake route or Soo  line���������via St. Paul or Chicago.  Through  Sleeping Cars. from  Kootenay  Lauding to Toronto.  One change to Buffalo.  For time-tables, rates and full information call on or address nearest local  agent, or  H. W. Harbour, Agent,  Sandon, B. C, or  J. S. Carter, E. J. Coyle,  D.P.A.,Nel8on.   A.G.P.A., Vancouver ���������>  ��������� ���������'���������������������������^���������J������������*������<>**������*������������*������������'.������������������������*������������*������������*������������*4������J������������J������������*������������*������������*������������*������������2������  *  she  "WWW 5-Hi*-  No.  17  sat in  his  cell,   white ��������� and  despairing.       He     had   endured   two  year."  of prisan  life uncomplainingly,  chc-rcci  by     Uic knowledge    that he  w.-js    innocent    of    lhe   crime   with  which   he      had      been   charged���������-and  cheered   also      by  the visits of-,    his  sweet-faced wife Elsie,  who  came .regularly  Lo  the gaol   as often as  tho  cast-iron  regulations      of the establishment   would   permit.    But  of  late  Elsie's visits had ceased,  and to-day  the     convict knew      the  reason   for  .��������� their .'cessation.. She      was  ill���������very  iJl���������and   the  letter  from   her      sister  which   lay in     his  hands  told      him  that  the     doctors  feared   the  worst.  This is how  the note run :���������  Dear Arthur,���������1 have some rather  sad tidings to g:ive you, but wc  must both be brave and hope for the  in  a low tone;   "thank Heaven  is still alive.    J am not too late.  Then  he explained   to  the  wondering girl   how   he   had   contrived      to  escape  from gaol,   adding  also   that  there was  every chance of his  being  I retaken   in   Lhe   morning.    "But     let  j them      come,"     he    said      sullenly;  i "when   once  I   have held my darling  in my  arms again,  and cheered     her  sickness,  I care  little what happens,  it will  be well for you  Lo  am  here:  ,   but. break  the  er     as gradually as you  And  now  tell  her   I   ���������  news  to    h  can.  Kate nodded, and left the room on  tip-toe. Presently she returned, her  eyes'swimming  with   tears.  ���������"She.-Knows fill. Arthur,' and is  waiting for you. Pray (!od that  your coming may woo her back to  life "  "Amen !".' said the convict, huskily, as he went slowly up Lhe stairs  towards his 'wife's, chamber.  they not ? he asked in a whisper, as  he followed her out of the room.  "Yes, They arc' in tho parlor. T  begged them to behave very quietly,  as-there was illness in the house."  "Good, brave girl. God will reward you for your devotion, ' Now  listen to inc. Elsie must not know  that r have been retaken until she  is quite strong enough to bear 'the  news���������until,   in  fact,   her   health      is  NEW FOOD FOR CATTLE.  Molasses Is , Said To. Be Beneficial  'For Them.  best.   Poor  Elsie  is  d  dangerously  ill,  we could possi-  and though all   that  bly do has been,,    clone,  the ���������incdica.  man holds out small  hope of her ultimate recovery.   Ho states that she  issuffering  from  no  particular     illness,  but simply from a general debility,   brought     about    by fretting  over     your    absence.      '.If only you  could  come to    her,  it would  probably be the means of saving her life:  but,  alas!   that is impossible.      She  is in  God's hands,  as  we all  are.    'L  : am praying to him to spare to     us  the life that we boili love���������it is for  you   Lo  pray   also.   Good-bye.     and  God  bless      you.       May he'give  us  strength to bear the blow that seems  so near.  -Your loving sister-in-law���������KATE.  Arthur Dcsparde was no coward ���������  no   weakling.   The   humiliation    and  suffering of penal servitude he    had  borne  like     a man,   but   those    few  simple     words  bowed  his  head      to  earth and   brought the salt tears to  his  eyes.   To  feel -that    his  absence  was   causing   Elsie's   decline���������to   feel  that one short hour of liberty would  in all probability be  the  means     of  preserving  her,  and  to   know at  the  same time      that     the prison  walls  stood between  him and  her���������to   feci  nnd know  all this would have maddened any man.   The feeling and the  knowledge  maddened     Arthur      Des-  parde now. .  "I will go ,to her," he muttered  hoarsely, "come what may ! Let  them retake me afterwards���������let them  serve me as they will���������but go to her  I.must, and    .    .    .   I will."  A file lay at his feet. He had  found it the day previous whilst laboring in the yard, and he had secreted it in his clothing, believing  that- some day he might require its  aid, Climbing Lhe narrow wall of  his-cell, he discovered that'the small  window thereof was guarded merely  by two iron bars of medium' thickness. Without an instant's hesitation he proceeded Lo file these liars,  hoping with ardent hope that no  warder might intervene to abruptly  ��������� terminate, his labors.  Fortune favored him, and "the work  was completed without interruption.  Two minutes later he was sliding  down a-pipe which led from Lhe cell  to the courtyard, and to scale the  low wall of the yard was but Lhe  work of an instant. Then with a.  muttered prayer for the protection  of Heaven on his journey h*j set out  for Lhe house where his wife lay be-  Lween life and death.  very still  ow of joy |  She lay very white and  but there came, a.'warm ,<:  upon her faded check as he entered.  She put out her thin hand to hihi.  and a. moment later I hey were clasped in each other's arms.  " I. knew you would come to me,  darling," she sobbed, "for i. have  prayed day and night that f might  sec you once more���������and I Leaven lias  heard'my prayer. Oh, Arthur, clear,  dear Arthur, life has been very.hard  without you ��������� without your love."  Only too well can I  you have felt���������knowing  endured myself . . .  Let us talk of other  have been ill,  they tell  and  It  arid  * * *   ���������'���������    ��������� ������  "Arthur ! Is it possible it can be  you ? How ever have you contrived  to come here ?"  Jt   was   ElsieV Msier    who spoke  and she stood,  fully dressed,   in  the  doorway,   scanning   the escaped   con-  V]?krH  feiUures  with ama.zcmciiL.  '  ������, ^uS T'  aiKl you  sha"  hca<'  afterwards how I managed   to make  ���������������,   ?y,1,e;hL'   :    '   ���������   But tell me,  first of all���������how is she ?"  There is little'change. At times  sho is Unconscious, and during- such  periods she mentions your name incessantly. When she is conscious  sic talks of you to me, saving that  tha one desire left to her 'is Lo sec  you at her side again."  ; "Thank Heaven," said  the convict  "Poor, girl  realize what  what I have  But, come,  things. You  me, very ill.  "Yes, for I wanted you.    Now that  you are here. I shall soon be well."  A terrible pang shivered through  the convict's soul. How was he to  tell her the truth ? How was he to  tell'her that before many hours had  passed he would in all likelihood be  taken back to prison to be separated from her once.-more.?. He could  not bring himself to confide to her  the cruel truth, and he resolved to  let her remain in .ignorance .'of his  peril. Perchance she believed that  he had been released ; he would not  ! undeceive her.  Ail   through   the   long   night     husband   and  wife  went  on   talking     in  low,  confiding tones,  happy in each  other's society, desiring no other joy  on earth.   Through   the, long    night  they remained  with     hands  clasped,  all-in-all    one   to    the   other.    Th*n  morning     came      and  Kate  entered.  She whispered gently to Arthur :���������  "The doclor is here,  and he must  (not see you   in      your  prison   dress.  Come away for a few minutes."  I    Kissing his     wife,  and  telling her  1 he would   return      soon,   tin-    young  j man   quitted'   the   apartment..      The  doctor    entered,   with      a     cheering  "good  morning.' Well,  and  how    do  you   find  yourself   to-day,   Mrs.   Dcsparde ?" he asked  briskly.  "Much, much better, doctor," she  replied,'gratefully; "in fact, I think  I shall soon be oil.your hands."  "Bravo," cried the good-natured  physician, as he felt the .patient's  pulse. "Do you know, my dear madam, I believe that your prediction  is about . correct. Your pulse has  gone up most wonderfully, and already your eyes seem stronger���������more  healthy. My physic . is doing wonders." '        -     ���������  But it was not the physic "that  had wrought this mighty change in  tho invalid. IL was Die presence of a  certain figure..'.clothed in the hideous grey that, marks Lhe garb of  Her Majesty's prisons. It was the  presence of that figure and Lhe sound  of his voice that had changed Elsie  Despardc from a dying woman into  one in whom the will and th������ ability  to live were now predominant.  The doctor took his leave after a  short interval, promising to lopk in  on the following day. Then Arthur  was allowed Lo return to the sick  room, and once moro he took up his  position beside his wife. Towards  noon Kate .entered. the apartment,  trembling violently. Controlling her  voice with an effort so as not to  she said :���������  you come outside  I want to speak to j  restored.    Promise me that she shall  not know."  "She shall noL know."  "God,bless you, Kate."  lie wrung  her hand,   raised  it    to  his  lips,   and   then   went  downstairs  with  firm  sLcps.    .A  warder in  uni-  iforni stood   in  the sitting-room,  j another  person was  beside  him.  I was  the  Governor  of  the  gaol,  with      swiftly     beating      heart  convict wondered why  official had come to  house. Jt was not ������������������usual ' for  Governor'of a prison -to  his warders on such a. mission- as  Lhe recapture of a runaway convict.  "Gentlemen," he cried, in. a low  voice, "I surrender myself to' you  freely. 1 have only one request to  make. Let me be' taken a,way quiet-  that my wife who lies ,illTup-  may not know of myclepurt-  ���������l.V so  stairs  ure."  The  "No  give yo'u  Despardc  Governor smiled.  17,"   he said,   gently,   "it. is ,  certainly my duty to have you taken,  back   to the gaol, but   at   the same  time it is my duty also to  some very pleasant  news."  There     was      a pause,  stood   rooted   to   the  floor,  on   fire.    What      was   coming  What was the news that the Govern-1  or had come . to communicate?  "My tidings," continued the latter,  "are simply     these.      A man -named  Charles Morrison died -last-night    in  Chilton    Gaol.   Before he .passed  a-  way lie sent for the chaplain      and i  made  a confession.       He     confessed  that the forgery for which 5you were  condemned  was  committed   by   himself,   and   that  he  alone  was  guilty.  The   confession was   sent   by-special  messenger to the Secretary; of-State  for the  Home  Department,-with the  result   that a  telegram  reached  two  hours  ago  authorizing your  re  lease.as soon as the necessary  . pa ,  pers can be made out.   You  will re-!c*ua    y  turn with me to the gaol, butnot as  a  prisoner���������and  I     think  you  may  take i t from     mo th at before ��������� : the  week is out you will be a free man.-"  Then very simply and  very  courteously    the    white-haired   Governor:)  held    out   his    hand  and . Despardc  grasped, it  with      a mighty  grip, of  gratitude,  whilst from his lips there  came the choking words :���������     \    '..:'���������  "At   last���������at      last��������� thaiik   God A.  [thank God !" ...-',-   ;/; ,:.  ������������������������������������.'   ���������**���������      .L!      *'���������-.���������*.' ���������'-.������������������  Three days later there arrived at  the gaol.an important-looking- document bearing at the top the- magic  letters, "V. R.," and beneath those  letters it was written that-Her--Majesty had been pleased to grant, a  free pardon' to Arthur Despardc  from that day forward. And within  a little, space he who had been  known as "No 17'.' stood once more  upon the threshold of his home.  Kate met him at the door���������a smile  upon her bonnie face. "Elsie- has  heard all," she said, gently; "and  she is nearly well. The good news i  has saved her life She is asking for  you  at this moment.  Despardc waited to hear no more  An instant later Elsie's face was  pressed close to his own ; and husband and wife were re-united after  their bitter separation.  "God has been very good to  she  whispered     through     her  "and He has given you back to _.._.  "Yes," said Dcsparde, gently���������"to  remain together till death shall part  us."  "And afterwards," whispered ; Elsie ;     "God willing."  that,, if so,   the ani-'-  is bound to be   .benc-  Many      agriculturalists   in   Europe  have long-been convinced that   -molasses is     an admirable     food    for.  horses   and   cattle,   and   their     conviction   is now  stronger than     ever,  owing  to certain  experiments  which  have  Seen recently  tried,   and wlfich  have pj'jvcd'    eminently    successful.  Unfortunately,     in  some     countries  farmers   have   practically  been   ���������������������������debarred   from  using molasses  in Mhis  way,' owing to the fact that there'is  a duty  on all  saccharine material",; ,  but-now,     in France at least,  steps  have  been     taken  to  remove-    this  obstacle.     and,     furthermore,      the  the iFrench  Government has publicly nb-  this JtiJiccl agriculturalists that it will.do  the! all in its power to aid them in popu-  thcjlarizing the new food,  accompany!    The most notable experiments.with  ' molasses have been made by M.. -Dc-  crombccquc, a chemist, and M. Maii-  ncchoz.      a veterinary     surgeon    at  .Arras.    They      assert    that chopped  hay or grass mixed with molasses,is  an  excellent cure.for   asthma,     arid,  furthermore,  that food  of. this,;kind  neither'loads the', stomach" nor : impedes  respiration.   They also ���������  think  'it'-'likely that during digestion     tho  sugar: iii   the  food, produces   alcohol  and  they say  ���������maPs health  fited: thereby.  Two other experts. MM. Dickson  and Malpcaux, have also, made cx-  his eves iperiments in regard Lo ,the effect of  next-? j molasses on the general health,  weight and milk of animals, , and,  they-havo arrived at the following  conclusions  :���������  First���������That ordinary    .food  mixed  with  molasses  quickly  increasesVthe  weight of     sheep, pigs    arid  cows/;,  second,   that animals, which  are 'fed  in   this   way give  more  and     richer  milk-than   they  did  before  ;    third-,  th'afc* molasses is     an excel lent:, food-  for horses, ���������   since they quickly. -.-'a'c-  '���������quire; a liking for it/ and apparently  do not lose any     of their strength,  u     , thq -.only  noticeable change being';, a  ine (slight tendency  to  stoutness   ;   and,  'fourth,  that molasses can effectively  be-used      with food  of'   an inferior  ���������   since the animals .will   then  ;  readily cat < it,  whereas they     would  not' care for it in its  natural-* condition. , ���������"���������"���������.''  SI:; Albert Vilcoq,  a     French -Pro-.  (fessar  of Agriculture,   says  that-,the  'French  Government is  acting     very  j wisely in     encouraging farmers ��������� -:to ���������  use-molasses, but he points:out.that  care''should     be taken     not to give  animals  too  much  of. it,  as,   owing-  to its heating qualities -it may produce Ja deleterious effect if given :tpo  'of ton  or  too  abundantly.   He    says  that*those '   animals which are ��������� 'required to  do     much work or .which  are constantly in. motion .should ^receive a much smaller allowance'.'��������� of  molasses '.than'those    animals , which  lend a lazy and sedentary life.       .  \  HIS PRIZE.  me,  sobs,  me.  alarm her sister  "Arthur,   will  for a moment ?  you."  Arthur Dcsparde guessed what it  was that the white-faced girl had Lo  communicate. He kissed his wi-  very tenderly and then t-,-,-*nsd towards  iho door.  "They    havo como iox     me,  have  PKRTINENT   IMPERTINENCE. '  A certain.'Sunday school superintendent always conducts the lesson  review in his school. He -spends  about five ininutes in explaining the  lesson,  and then asks : ������������������������������������"  "Now, has anyone a question, to  ask v"  A member of the boys' junior class  ���������.���������aised his hand.  "Well, what is your question ?':i  asked  the superintendent. " ���������   j  "Please, sir, are wc going to" have '  a pic-nic tliis summer?". ������������������  An amusing story, which may-per-.  ihaps: be entirely true,  is  told  of- ;.a  ! short-sighted but    energetic member  of the Russian secret police.     ���������   :-  Hcjwas walking through a little-  frequented street in St. Peters burg  one night, when he spied, high*up-on  a'lamp-post,  a placard. ,    '      ".  '"Alia !" he said to himself,, scenting mischief on the instant., -arid  alert' for action. "That's one. of  those incendiary notices . about .his  majesty the tsar ! It must ; cqmo  down at once !"���������  With some difficulty' being.of. , a  stout build, he succeeded in climbing  tho'post and dislodging the placard.'  lie bbro it to the ground, and there,  peering at it by the light of tho  lamp, he read     two Russian-word?.  the English equivalent for  is the well-known legend.  Paint."  which  'Wet  IN : BIG XUCK.  a    lucky chap.,  trod  pn, '���������his.  there ���������: lucky  ..Billings���������"Jinks is  Justf think, a dog  foot."  Thompson���������"What is  about that ?" ,.  I Billings��������� "AVliy, suppose instead'.: of  acdog, it had- been a horse or an  elephant ? Then his foot would have  been'!smashed'all to pieces, wouldn't  it ?"  .1"  ��������� il  i  -1?  I  !���������"���������  11  \ V  It  rt  j (��������� '.j  / '>&'  t y  s i  ��������� \  !!  - *      ������  u  1   !  mmi&mmamutmm)  ������M������lim������������������������Mi^  mmmmmiimsmmiiimmiammim 1MMIU f LW-FllWI���������^|***i|  (n'a handy Patent Box (new)  SOZODONT LIQUID - ��������� 25c  large LIQUID and POWDER, 75c  At all Stores, or hy Mail for tlie price,  HALL & RUCKEL, Montreal  THE- MODERN MACHINE SHOP.  A Far Less.Noisy Place Than.Its  ���������  Old-Time   Predecessor.  "As compared with the old-time  shop, /With its incessant clatter and  din,"' says a, shop superintendent,  "the modern machine-shop might almost be described as noise-lass.  .'.'You used to hear'��������� in such places  a constant rattling of wheels and a  more i or less continuous pounding.  Now you -might (go through a big  shop from top to bottom and never  hear a" hammer stroke :; and instead  of a general jangle of sounds you  would only hear a smooth. Uniform  hum'-.;, a noise, to be sure, but not  half 'so much in volume as that  heard * in the old-time shop, and  actually musical as compared with  it*. 'All-this is due to'vastly improved modern methods of work and  CURIOUS     CHURCH BUILT.-  The first place of worship in West- !  crn Australia was quite unique both |  from its frail     form of construction  find   also   the  several   purposes  ,   to  ���������which, it was devoted. - This remarkable  building     was  made  at Perth,  then merely a, town site, by soldiers  of the. 2nd  Company (5:3rd. Regiment  shortly after the detachment arrived  at the Colony in, 18129. and was composed   almost  entirely   of   bulrushes.  In addition to this rude Jictlc edifice  being  used   on Sundays  for     Divine'  worship, it sometimes served as     an  amateur  theatre      during   the  week,  and was used during the whole Lime  as a barracks.  CEYLOM TEA it in clear that tho publicro30s:iiiz8 tho supariorifcy.ot this popular blend.  If Yo������' Want  The Dawson  test results SttlP.-ill yonv  BUTTER. ECCS, POULTRY, APPLE8  _^        .         . other FBUIT8 RntJ PR0OU0E, t������  miTl ISS 5 OS?  CO    L1mlt9sSC!or.Weat Market and  -���������   w Colborne St., Toronto.  GOOD OLD SCOTCHMAN.  CHURL PARENTS.  A girl in Italy, aged eighteen, was  found in a'dark, underground pigsty,  where she had been imprisoned by  her paients for fifteen years. She  stands'only 8 feet in height, and  Was totally bereft of speech and reason. She can now begin to stand,  and efforts are being made to restore  her reason.  re-  -o-  IQ1  A Scotchman wcnL to London for  a holiday. Walking along one of  the .streets, he noticed a bald-headed  chemist standing at his shop door,  and inquired if he hud any hah  storer-  I "Yes sir," said the chemist. "Step  inside, please. There's .an article I  can recommend. Testimonials from  great men who have used it. It  makes tho hair grow in twenty-four  hours."  l    "Awuel.''  said the Scot,   "ye     can  gie Lhe Lop o' yor head a rub wi' ii,  j and I'll look back Lho morn and seel  iif ye're  teliin'  the truth," j  I    The chemist returned Lhe bottle to |  kicked  the errand boy '  "Darling," exclaimed the happy  {husband, after the minister had pronounced them one, "I am not worthy  of your iove." "Of course you're  not." she replied, "but at my age a  girl can't alTord to let even an opportunity like this go by."  IHinard's Liniment Relieves Italia  The  world  s tobacco crop  000 tons is grown on Si-  acres.  of -S50,-  million  :the shelf and:  for laughing.  enormously  chines. ;  "In old times     they, used to  and,file all flat surfaces.    You  imagine what sort of racket  work as that must have\macte.  we "got the metal planer, which  improved modern ma-  chip  can  such  Then  did  the work fetter and, of course, at  far.less cost', and which '/gradually-  did 'away with"- most of the chipping and filing.' The pianer can  screech some now ; but that doesn't  begin to'.,make, the noise it' used to,  AFTER  MANY  FAILURES   W.  ANDERSON MAKES  HIS  DISCOVERY AT  LAST:  C.  Treated in Vain by Five  Different  ���������   Doctors for   Kidney   Trouble���������  ' ���������   Took  Many  Medicines   Without  Success���������Dodd's    Pills    Succeed  ..Where Other Things Fail.  Waterside,   N.   B.,  Sept.   2.���������W.   C.  Anderson, of this town, is a remarkable    dxample  of  persistence.       Fori  years   .-he has  been trying to  find a i  cure for .his trouble,     and for  years '  he..,has been tasting the bitterness of  disappointment.       But     tried   again,  aiid now at last he has succeeded.  ./.His"trouble was Kidney trouble, by  no -means'.-uncommon'in this province.  Indeed some physicians go so far as  The London Parks Committee has  6,Hlo acres under its control with  S00  gardener*?.  and the noise     it. does .Wake "is -not j 1*6 say; it; is the most prevalent uml  to'be  compared  with-    that  of'the  chippers and  filers. ��������� :   I  "Ths   old-time gear  wheels  far more rattly and noisy  C.  C. RICHARDS & CO.  Dear Sirs,���������For some years I have  had only partial .use of my arm,  caused by a sudden strain. ' I have  used every remedy without effect, until I got a sample bottle of TM1.N-  ARD'S LINIMENT. The benefit L  received from it caused ��������� mo ��������� to continue its use, and now 1 am happy to  sav my arm is completely 'restored.  G-lamis,   Ont.       R.W.HARRISON.  Hlnard's Liniment for safe evervwhere  She���������"You're lucky at cards !"  ,lfe���������"Very." " 'Lucky at cards, unlucky in love !' " ���������'! don't believe  it.   I've been refused three timers."  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc;  Twenty members of the present  British Parliament are between 70  and SO years of age, and over a  hundred between 60 and 70.  Iliad's Liniment Cores Dandruff*,  "Our party," said    the politician,  confidently,   "will  sweep the city."   '  "I'll vote for it, then," replied the  city certainly  .needs  citizen ;  . sweeping  'the  I  W. P. ���������5. 1093  were  than tlioso ��������� ccl  of. to-day.'; Extensively used   in  ma- !  another;  all cast.  *.:<,��������� where  ady in Canada,  the-affliction of  .Fivo'-dilTcrent  At any rate, it was  Mr. Anderson,  doctors have ;  chine.'shops in*one.-way and  such- wheels were formerly  Nowadays gear wheels for iu-.  .ittend-  Mr. Anderson iu his Lime. None  of them touched the root of his suffering. The amount of medicine Mr.  Anderson has swallowed would  doubtless   surprise    that     gentleman  Austria's ratio of cavalry to infantry is higher than .that of any  other European army. She has 19  per cent of cavalry, whilp England  has only 10 per cent.  such accuracy is desirable, "arc ino.de'  by ^automatic gear-cutting machine.-".  \yhich cut'life teeth on them with  mathematical, accuracy.. Such wheels  as_- these' are themselves beautiful  productions of machine tool work ;  and;when they Come'to be brought  dies  1 and  But  was  ���������W.  tousethey make,  of course,      with-.'everybody  their perfect form and. their, rife������"ad;: attention  justnieht,   one  to  another,'  far     less  noise     than     the old-time  ordinary  cogged wheels.   , '���������  "Another common source of noise  in the old-time shop was found in  the' pounding' of work of any sort  that' was Lo be. turned on-arbors in  the lathes. There i.s nothing of thai  sort, or next to nothing, done ; -in  machine shops nowadays, that is.  in--the .-shops'with .modern equipment.  Such work i's pressed on tho arbor,;  noiselessly, with a compound screw":'-  or by hydraulic power ; or by steam  power ; the work being- pressed olY  the arbor, when finished,; in like  manner. j  "In old times when they wanted  to cut off a bar of steel they used  to send for the blacdsmith and his  helper, who would come in with  sledges-and chisel and pound away  at it. Now they would senct such a  bar' to the cutting-oli machine and  'have it sawed oil', with no noise at  all.  "In short, the work in machine  shops is nowadays more and more  of it being done by wonderful labor  and time-saving- automatic machine-  tools-'that are comparatively noiseless in operation ; and, in handling  the work, power is brought more  and more into use, and used more  and more noiselessly v: ��������� and so, with  these improved . methods and appliances, the -modern machine shop  is far less noisy than its old-time  predecessor."     ���������   :���������0   Kangaroo 'have been known to  jump a height''.of 11- feet? A deer's  best record is 9 feet,  G inches.  [himself'could he see it all poureel out  [together.  I    One year ago,  Mr.  Anderson'   told  his 'friends, he had found a. sure cure  at. last-.    His friends smiled' but said*  nothing    in    reply.       His continued  hopefulness     was     proverbial,,    but  had long since paid liLLlo  Lo Lhe remarkable remc-  ��������� he was continually discovering  subsequently proving failures,  this, time it was no failure. It  Dodd's Kidney Pills.. ,  G.   Anderson   considers   himself  j to-day as successful a man as there  I is in New. Brunswick. He has found  'good health after many disappoint-  ! merits. -. Dodd's Kidney Pills have  raised the burden oil his life. Six  boxes cured him of every    symptom  Deafness Cannot be Cured  by local applications, as they ennnofc reach tha  diseased portion of Clio car. There is only on������  way 'to cure cie-tfiiess, and that is by constitu  tionnl ruinedies. De.ifness in caused by an  inflamed condition of tho mucous lining of tha  Kustafihian Tube. When this lube id in-.  Ilaincd-you have a rumbling sound orimpcr  fece hearinp, and whon it is ont rely closed  deafness is I lie result, and unless! ho inflam,  mation can be tat^n out and this tube restored  to us normal conditi- n, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine uasus out of ten are  ciut-edby Citarrh, which i.s nothing: but aa inflamed coadition of tho mucous surface .  We will givo Ono Hundred Dollars for any  case of lleafness (caused by csit-rrh) thatcan  not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send  ior circulars, free.  F. J. CHENEY & O.O.. Toledo, O.  Sold by Druggists 75c.  Hall's Family Pills are the best.  ..M  Fgp all skin ailments,  i. 0. Calvert & Co., Manchester, England  PMft$lU������    and Sheet Metal Works  fc*UlFB"������rc&fl , ROOFIXG SLATE, in Blaci '  P.edorGreeu. SLATK BLACKBOARDS. Wesupplj  Public and High Schools, Toronto).' Koofing Felt, Pitch,  Coal Tar, etc. U00FING TILE (See New City Build- ���������  ings, Toronto, doue by our firm). Metal Ceilings, Cor.  uices, etc. Estimates furnished for work complece or foi  materials slmiped to any part oi the country. Phone 1963  D. DUTHIE &SONSiAdelaleie&WldmerStB., Toronti  A traveller riding' in an unfrequented part of Scotland came to the, edge  of a morass which he had thought  was .quite    ,safe.    Hailing a peasant  of Kidney    Disease    and he acknow-   lad who  was  ledges he owes his success to them.  -7~  QTJITE ALARMING.  A countryman presented himself at  | the      clerk's desk  in  an     hotel   and.  after having a room assigned  to him  inquired   at  what  hours  meals  were  served.  ! "Ilreakfast from 7 to 11, luncheon  from 11  to y,  dinner    from 8 to 8,  supper from 8 to  11," recited     the  clerk,, glibly.  |    "Good  gracious   !" ejaculated    the  countryman.      with      bulging - eyes.  , "When am  1. a-going to git time  to  see Lhe town  asked- him  if  the bottom.  standing close by, he  the bog was hard at  "Ou. aye, quite hard!"  inalrumsnta, Drums,  Uniforms. Etc,*-  EVERY TOWN CAN HAVE A BAND  Lowest prices ever quoted. Fine catalogue  SOOillustr-i.'.lins, mailed free. Wrico us for any  thing in .Vlti.slc or lliKtcnl Insti-iitiiciito  WHi'LEY WOE &  Toronto, Ont.  CO., Limited  and Winnipeg, lfan  o'  s  Tooth Powder 25o  For Over rlfty Years  Mp.p. Winsi.ow'b SooTniNG Syhut has been uaed by  millioiiBof mothers for their children whilo teelhlri**.  Itooothes the child, foftens tlieKunit*. allny������paiu, curoa  wind olic. regulatea the viomiicli and hou-els, aud is tho  bent remedy for Diarrhoea. Twenty-live cenla a bottle.  Bold by druj-uisti- throughout the world. He euro uii  B������k for " Mud. Winslow's Sootuino Sykup."  She���������"Just think, Edgar, 1 ordered the dressmaker to make me a  dress for the street, and she has sent  me a travelling costume instead."  He���������"Well, what are you going to  do about it ?" She���������"All we can do  s  to  take a  trip abroad.'"  SHEET METAL.    Douglas brqs.,  onnmtnec 124 AdclaldoSt.,    . ~:  CORNICES.      Toronto, ���������       0*1  WALKIN(  OR  OUTIN~<  ��������� SUITS  Can bo done perfectly by our French Process.  Try It.  BRITISH AMSniOAH DYEIHC CO.  TORONTO,   OTTAWA   * QTTEEKO  I  LAD1ES,  Ay-cds /ibH</ &iw Oh>nJba/)<& r__  wiuNon-oionr  '[pit*1** J'  ,Wt*~a������������j  ENGINEERS-  SUPPLIES.  Aabootos Goods,  Pipe  Covering,  '..ubrlcatlnj? Oile,  Creases, olo.  WM.  SUTTON  COMPOUND CO.,  Limited,  TORONTO.  V* //  Oominion Line Steamships  Montroa! to Liverpool.     Koston to  Lirer-  pool.   Portland to Li������������rpooL   Via Queens-  town.  Large *ud Fast Steamshipj. Superior aooommodUloi  for all cliMfS of pR'hensera.    Saloons and Btaterotfta  are omidshipa.   Special attention has been elven to th  Second Saloon and Third-Closs accommodation    Fo  raUs of passage aud tU particulajra, apply to any ureni  of the Compajiy.or,  Richards, Mills & Co, D. Torranoe 4 Co..  77 stato St., Boetoo. Montreal and Partfea������  rrni**im������'!w.iiii,tti!B'iii,Li'iijii.i!iiiij  ir^  to  SBi**?  ���������tf'-i-W  1 ^v������- -h. V'r**^<yrte~^*^'zi**rZ\WSfr^^*������^M~4*r*^.*n^^lm  THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, September 21, icpi-.^*  The Queen Bess.  The Queen Bess, one of the largest  and richest mines in the Slocan, is  being developed with a staff of 25 men-,  and in the near future the payroll will  likely be increased from present indications. This mine is being worked by  the Duncan Mines Limited���������English  capital, and was purchased in prospect  state some three years ago by the  present company. This mine has  declared several laige dividends and  which have been expended in development with the idea of fully opening up  the property. The long tunnel was first  opened up just a year ago, and since  that time only the loose ore has been  taken out and shipped. A three-drill  compressor plant has been operated for  some time and a large ventilating plant  are run by water power.  The long tunnel has been driven some  1700 feet. A shaft was also commenced from the lower level of the first  workings, which is 22 feet deep, has  reached the rein. The lode has been  opened up in two places for 100 and  200 feet below No. 5 tunnel. A long  raise has been run from the main tunnel to No. 7, locating No. 8 station half  way, and is now ' 185 feet in length.  This-lode has been continued to No. G  level, the ore is being taken out, and  the main.tunnel will soon be reached,  when-.the prospecting will be done on  this ground. AH the ore is handled  through the main tunnel to save money  and time.  A rich strike oi 10 inches of clean ore  is reported to have been encountered in  the upper workings a few days ago.  Jobbers and Retailers in  Hardware  and  Mining Supplies  iVCIiMHIRS'  y- : '���������    ���������  QUTPF'IJIHIB.-  Gold Seal White Rubber'Goats-  Black and Yellow Oil Coats  Hip Rubber'Boots, leather soles  Knee Rubber Boots, leather soles  Here and There.  Jim Hill is negotiating to purchase all  the saw mills in B. 0. Why not tackle  the newspapers if he wants to make  millions.  R. H. Hammill was killed in the Arlington mine at Slocan, on Monday, by  being struck by a falling rock. Another  man was badly hurt by tho same rock.  It appears the last information Brat-  nober, at Rossiand, got from the Le Roi  managers in England, is the Bernard  McDonald and his policy towards the  unions are to be sustained.  Fauquier, the Revelstoke defaulter,  has pleaded guilty and bet'ii sentenced  to two years' imprisonment. This is  not so-bad. He stole $3,000, and only  gets two years, that is $1,500 a year and  free board.  The. Rossiand Miner says the Miners'  Union there are boycotting the Salvation Army because a Salvationist helped  to unload" a car of timber for one of the  mineB. When they won't accept religion to please the scabs it becomes a  serious matter.  Gieser, the Rossiand contractor, who  brought in aliens to work the Le Roi has  been fined on two counts $500 and $50  respectively. The Le Roi and other  companies are suing the Miners' Union  for violating contracts, seducing men  from their employment, and calling a  strike in violation of their own constitution.  The great steel workers strike at Pittsburg. Pa., is at an end. It resulted in a  complete capitulation of the strikers in  that wages are not changed, and some  of the mills union before are now allowed to be non-union. When Shaffer  asked men to break written obligations  into which they had entered, and demanded employers to make institutions  union that were then non-union���������with  no other principles involved, the men  could not possibly hope to succeed even  though having for their president an  ox-preacher.  And so John Cunningham Brown, Mr.  Dunsmuir's minister, was defeated in  New Westminster  on   Wednesday   by  Gilford with  a majority  of  52.   This  means   that  Dun3muir  is  doomed, at  least while  he  has  Joe  Martin at his  back.   It ia rumoured that Mr. Green,  who is now at the coast, will be taken  into the cabinet as  Minister of Mines,  and that he will accept.   We Bhould be  sorry for this under present conditions.  As we have frequently said Mr. Green  is personally a decent fellow, is just aB  good a man for the position as much of  the timber that is available; but no one  can hope for success in any cabinet that  Joe Martin has anythingto do with.   If  he goes in with Joseph's favor, it simply  means   his  defeat .the first chance tbe  people have of expressing an opinion at  the polls.  ������T' Rails arid Track Iron,  Crow's Nest Coal,  Bar and Sheet Iron,  Jessop & Canton Steel for Hand and  Machine.Drills,  ' Powder, Caps, Fuse,  Iron Pipe and Fittings,  Oils, Waste, etc.,-  Mine or Mill Supplies of all kinds,  Agents Traux Automatic Ore Cars.  Head Office���������Nelson, B.C.  Stores at  Nelson, B.C.   Kaslo, B.C.   Sandon, B.C.  Blankets, Pillows, Quilts, etc.  CALX AND GET OUR PRICES.  jL      -Li      V.   5T-L\.     jj  ������z3-l 1C3XJ,.  RECO AVENUE.  Just Arrived���������a Fresh Assortment  Theo. fladson  TENT AND AWNING  This line includes Rods from 25c. up,  Reels, Flies, Etc.  WE HAVE ALSO A NICE 10 OF HAMMOCKS.  SEE OUR CHILDREN'S HAMMOCKS.  BAKER STREET,       NELSON, B. C.  COFFEE ROASTERS  Dealers in TEA AND COFFEE.  We are ofrerinir at the lowest prices  the best (trades of Ceylon, India, China  and Japan Teas.  For Prices see Nelson daily papers.  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  Kootenay Coffee Co.,  P. O. BOX 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON, B.C.  A. R. HEYLAND,  ENGINEER,  AND PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR.  SANDON, B.C.  At Cost and Less Than Cost.  We have a fiue stock of Men's Boys', Ladies' and Children's  Boots and Shoes which will be sold at cost-and under, in order to make  room on the shelves for our groceries. We have on hand a good  selection of the best makes.  Cody Avenue.  JALLAND BROS.  FPGR   S-^LjE.  A limited number of Shares in  Similkameen Valley Coal Co.,  Limited.  For further particulars and  prospectus apply to ���������  .   ���������  Wm. W. Fallows,  SANDON.  Ofiicial Agent for Slocan District,  Dealers m TQeafs  AT SANDON  ROSSLAND, NELSON, KASLO, PILOT BAY, THREE FORKS, SLOCAN CITY.  i'3  ,r  ft  ���������i  ���������J  I  \\  A  h  1  h  ���������1  ���������J  %  s.  if  3  '.J  !  ,.li  if '���������  ������ i  l!  .. -f_


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